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The producers news. [volume] (Plentywood, Mont.) 1918-1937, January 10, 1930, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053305/1930-01-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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2- {'
2-^'Cof
. 10, 1930
Thursday, J an
Durum
$1.01
.99
.87
Winter
Amber
.67!
.34
Rye
Barley
.27!
Oats
Flax
SSSStSU*
Pain- b0,ter ' pcr
Eggs, V er
Ql e Wold was in from the Bench
Wednesday.
Seta Robinson left for her school
^ Wolf Creek country Satur
—oo—
0 * Opgrande left Tuesday to
to business along the Mam
.50
.40
lb.
.50
(loz.
day
line.
rhas McLaughlin was a business
Jier at the court house Tuesday
trains.
Andrew Ueland was a business
vi ^it 0 r in the city from Outlook
Saturday.
—oo—
Miss Elenore Stambaugh left
for her school in the
Saturday
Raymond country.
E. J. Onstad and son Chester left
Friday for Broadus where Chester
jj county attorney.
Melvin Evenson oLnorth of Ray
Bon d was in Plentywood on busi
matters Saturday.
—oo
S. C. Faaborg of Medicine Lake
was transacting business at the
court house Wednesday.
ness
We
Bring those pictures in.
new assortment of beauti
kave a
ful frames. Peterson Co.
— OO—
LeRoy Gunther arrived Monday
from Glendive to spend a few days
«siting at his home in this city.
—oo—
Judge S. E. Paul and Court Re
porter E. S. Koser went to Wolf
Point Tuesday, returning Thurs
-OO
Geo. Lund, barber of Reserve,
was among the out-of-town visit
ors at the county court house on
Tuesday.
C. L. Cunningham, General Mot
ors representative, was in town
Friday and Saturday transacting
business.
Chas. Madsen was here from
Archer Monday to do some shop
ping and attend to business mat
it
ol
oj
ters.
Jack Stewart was a business
—oo—
Mrs. \iolet Wills spent the week
enu visiting at the home of her
fcster, Mrs. O. B. Hoven, at Ante
cauer here Saturday from Ray
mond, mailing tne trip in his snow
baa.
lope.
li
County Assessor Ole Aspelund
relumed Monday from Minot, !
wutie he was under medical care ,
for a lew days.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bromberg
teluintu lo bientywood Wednesday 1
uter visiting with relatives and
Siiends in reserve. '
c ... ~ w— , —,
sarah Hanson returned to,Flax -1 ,
* Friday, having been here af
I** days, helping with inventory
•tike ingwalson Store.
__ o _
Elmer Brightsman from north
of Dooley was looking after busi
^ matters in the county seat
me latter part of last
—oo—
Mrs. Arthur Ziebarth returned
Tuesday from Madison, Wisconsin,
where she has spent the past three
*eeks visiting at her home.
fo
an
>b€]
wee.
anjri
.-.
•h. and Mr. O. A. Opgrande
•winied home Friday after a
ree weeks' visit with relatives at
Halstad, Minn.,
1
and Fargo, N. D.
Nelson of Raymond, a
R school student, returned Mon
, er laving been absent for
era w eeks on account of illness.
Onstad. who has
hom 0 il Mondays visiting at her
Saturday for Missoula,
is a sophomore at the
tM
fob
»here she
University.
mumS o f , bers ° f the faculty
bon^f vr tu ^ dav Wlth the exce P
Riss Ua M ss v 9 arla Nereson and
Rondav 11 ^ w ^° came on
jjGjbsDn Ziedlër*îeft
nr- — Saturday tor
öm at after a silort Taca "
is a it h 0 " 16 ln thi8 cit y- Gib
•f wiscon^ 0 ^ at the Universit y
' '"«Tin of Archer is
^tywood this week.
Medicine
Icon's Store News
SAVElj
SAVE II
SAVE1I
EVery and Child's Coa%
, Poes at
to 35 %
Discount
La DIks' SILK DRESSES
?, nd there i s V° * 14,75
*t eitler. Thpeü sen timent about
* s ^ust be oiri C ° ats . and dre ss
are offered tn that why they
t0 you at these
Prices
STORE
the house
guest of Mrs. C. B. Bull this week.
Mrs. Art Blaze is
vi ni.-, ,
Mis. Niels Christensen, Jens and
Ulliun returned to Plentywood
i i.uay aller spending the holidays
visiting at the A. J. Wmther home
in the Dagmar_country.
. Mrs. Ray Kallak of Reserve at
; tended the installation of offices
the Order of Eastern Star
Wednesday night. Mrs, Kallak was
the guest of Mrs. L. E. Rue*
—oo— *
Ray Lang returned Tuesday
from a business trip to Minneapo
lis and other eastern cities and is
busy receiving congratulations
his new son, bom December 31st.
on
Mrs. Thomas Crohn and Miss
Helen Crohn left Friday for their
schools in the vicinity of Dagmar
after having spent the holidays
visiting friends and relatives in
this city.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lindblom, Mr.
and Mrs. J, A. Nelson and Mr.
and Mrs. August Westphal were
shopping and visiting at the Chas.
Strubeck home Friday and Satur
day.
Miss Gwen Matkin left Thursday
for Redstone where she will visit
at the Matkin ranch the remaind
er of the week before
resuming
her duties as one of the teachers
of that city. „
The County Commissioners were
in session the first of the week.
Victor Anker left Outlook on Mon
day morning but did not get here
until Tuesday night on account of
the Soo Line being blocked.
Harold Hanisch left Tuesday for
Havre, where he will be employed
in the Great Northern. Mr. Han
isch relieved the operator at Saco
for three weeks prior to his
ing home for the New Year's holi
day.
com
K. J. Karlson and Harry Pres
cott were business callers in the
city from Outlook. A deal
closed whereby Mr. Karlson sold
his store to Mr. Prescott. Mr. and
Mrs. Karlson plan to leave Out
look avout the first of February
for the south.
was
Miss Esther Bell arrived Monday
from Milwaukee to visit with her
aunt and uncle, Mrs. R. E. Pa
lutzke, who live about twenty
miles south of here. On account
of the severe weather, Miss Bell
has been unable to get out to the
Palutzke home and is staying at
j th C. B. Peterson home in this
city,
Nels Petersen was a Plentywood
visitor last Saturday. He was ac
companied bo his home in the
Dagmar country by his brother,
Viggo, who will visit a few days.
•Miss Myrtle Paulson, who is
teaching the Garfield school in the
Dagmar country, was shopping
here between trains Saturday,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Glaze were
shoppers in Plentywood from the
Welliver country Saturday.
t
Mrs. Opgrande Hostess—
T ~ A ^
rs ;. '°' fl: Opgrande was hostess
{« tte ofltice» «f «je Lutheran
Ladl . es Aid and the Women's Fed
eratron of America at her home on
Tuesday afternoon. After djscus
lon ° f buslnes s matters a dainty
uncb was served *
l /dcïëtÿi
Pauls Have Dinner Guests—
At a turkey dinner at six-thirty
on Sunday evening, Judge and Mrs.
S. E. Paul had as guests, Mr. and
Mrs. C. B, Bull, Mrs. Art Blaze
of Redstone and Father O'Rourke.
Hôtesses At Bridge Party
On Thursday afternoon and ev
ening MesdamesR. E. White, P. E.
Guenther, Ed Peterson and E. E.
York were hostesses to fifty-six
ladies at bridge at the Guenther
home. Following the one-thirty
luncheon, five tables were at play
with first prize going to Mrs. P.
M. Ziebarth, second prize to Mrs.
Blaine Dean and consolation to
Mrs. Grant Bakewell.
After the six-thirty luncheon,
eight tables were played with Mrs.
Harry Larson winning first prize,
Mrs. J, G. Debing second and Mrs.
Forrest Goodman consolation. Out
of town guests were Mrs. Fred
Newgaard of Medicine Lake, Mrs.
Arthur Olson and Mrs. Jesse Clark
of Antelope.
Frasiers Entertain—
A very pleasant evening was
spent at the F. E. Frasier home
last Saturday night, cards and
dancing being the diversion of the
Those present were:
evemng.
Agnes McIntosh, Gladys Redden,
Nellie Frasier, Franklin Jones,
Fred and Frank Frasier, Sylvester
Gross, Victor Johnson and the hon
ored guests Miss Emma Frasier
and Mr. Charles Kline, who have
just returned from Minot.
%
Mr. and Mrs. Bull
Entertain Saturday Evening—
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Bull enter
tained several guests at bridge on
Four tables
Saturday evening,
were in play with high scores be
ing awarded to Mrs. L. E. Hein
and F. D. Morck, while consolation
prizes went to Mrs. F. D. Morck
and L._E. Rue. At eleven o'clock
the guests partook of a very dain
tv lunch. Old time music furnish
ed hv Goodman's Orchestra was
creatly enjoyed.
Dinner Guests-—
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Koser and
familv and Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Gus
tafson and familv were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Undhjem at a
turkev dinner at six-thirty Sunday
evening.
Peterson Have Dinner Guests_
9 n Saturda y evening at six
!;hirt y* Mr - and Mrs. C. B. Peter
son had as their dinner guests, Dr.
and Mrs. J. C. Storkan, Mr. and
?î rs ' Johnston and Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Petersen After dinner
hours were given to bridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Helgeson
Entertain—
Monday evening at six-thirtv
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. E. Helgeson
; were host and hostess at a prettHy
appointed dinner. The guests in^
clude l Mr< ? nd Mrs - W - E - Steg
■ ne ?J r ' aad Mrs^■ C. B, Bull, Mr.
oh'm Mrs. C. C. Johnston, Mr. and!
rT t' ?î artin N e l son » Mr. and Mrs.,
** Murray and the Misses Nord
gren and McNemey. Bridge at
thre ç tables gave after dinner di
version,
Bridge Dinner—■
Dr. and Mrs. R. E, Gustafson)
entertained the following guests at
a very attractive bridge dinner
Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock: Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Bull, Mr. and Mrs.
L. E. Hein. Dr. and Mrs. G. E.
Campbell, Mr and Mrs. H. W. Ear
ner, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Good
man, Mr and Mrs. E. S. Koser,
Mr. and Mrs. C. M, Undhjem,
Mrs. Warren Smith of Seattle and
Mrs. Art Blaze of Redstone. Prizes
for the evening went to Dr. and
Mrs. G. E. Campbell for high
scores and to Mr. and Mrs. C. M.
Undhjem for low scores.
on
CHURCH RALLY DINNER
On Friday evening, Jan. 10 at
7.00 o'clock, the people of the Con
gregationla Church are to have a
Rally Dinner for all those who are
interested in the program and
Dinner— 1
Mr. and Mrs. P. D, Morck, Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. Ferguson and Dr. i
and Mrs. W. D. Roy were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Johnston at
dinner on Tuesday evening at six
o'clock.
Medicine Lake Odd Fellow Lodge
No. 108 is at present the only Odd
Fellow Lodge in Sheridan County,
and for this reason would like to
get in touch with all Odd Fellows i
residing within this county. j
Therefore we should like to have 1
any Odd Fellow reading this notice !
to communicate with one of the |
undersigned members, who have;
I been appointed by the lodge in an
effort to establish beneficial rela
tions between this lodge and such '
other Odd Fellows as may be re-,
siding in our county.
Committee for same:
Raleigh Gentry.
Emil Umbreit
Edw. Stubban
Frank French
NOTICE TO
I. O. O. F. MEMBERS
41-t2
CHURCH NOTES
r rlc °Tv, the Churc h in 9?*® comrcu- (
. The program of the evenmg
will include a general social get
together; the exhibition of a good
sized model of the completed
church; a consideraiton of the pro-i
gram for 1930; an annual report
and message from the Pastor; the'ketmg
regular Annual Meeting of the
church; election of officers for this
year; and the receiving of sub
scriptions for current expenses.
The dinner and program will be
free and all those above sixteen
years of age who desire to give
their support to the Congregation
al church either through financial i
support or personal service togeth- !
er with all those who are sincerely |
interested to understand something j
of the work of the church with a;
view to future affiliation, are in
vited to attend.
DEDICATION SERVICE SUN
DAY
The Congregational Church is to
have the dedication of the Social
Unit of their new church building
Sunday, Jan. 12. Among the
special features will be the formal
exhibition and explanation of the
model of the new building by Mr.
Roser, and participation of two
special speakers from out of town,
Rev Chas G Miller of Glosgow,
Morit., will be here, and Clayton
S. Rice, General Superintendent of
Congregational work in Montana.
No appeal for building funds will
be made at this meeting. It will
he entirely an occasion for rejoic
ing, and inspiration for an appro
So nlan tohave"'
we plan to have.
on
P.
to
tTÄ-ÄÄ "
jLrive ounumy B
ÆrÆÂ S£.°rs:
H
S.U to thf drama th"f. a«
Mother fp'ecitniaSrea in
Z '^eT S
An offering win oe receireu w
provide stage equipment for th.
ne» social hall.
LUTHERAN ÇHURCH
A. M. Egge, Pastor.
Sunday school with Bible classes
at 10 A. M.
Divine worship at 11 A. M,
Services at Outlook Sunday, Jan
Confirmants
Missoula—UP— One of the most
serious blister rust infestations in
the northwest has been discovered
in the center of the Idaho white
pine belt in the Elk creek district,
A survy revealed practically 10,000
trees infested.
uary 19, at 11 a. m.
meet at 10 A. M. A short business
meeting with be held at the close
of the servies. A cordial invitation
is extended to all to attend these
services.
Helena —UP—With development
of Montana's natural resources as
a slogan and objective, leading cit
izens will convene Feb. 24 and 25
here at a meeting of the Montana
development congress. Ways and
means of supporting and encour
aging exploitation of natural re
will be discussed by promi
sources
nent speakers.
NEWS
SINCLAIR TELLS STORY OF MARION STRIKERS
-
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BY SINCLAIR LEWIS
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Cheap and Contented Labor is the
ironic title for Sinclair Lewis' viv
id stories of two strikes, 200
rests, the massacre of ix pickets
and the sentencing of three strik
ers to the chain gang at Marion,
N. C. They have been put into
pamphlet form by the United Tex
tile Workers with a striking cover
design, reproduced above, by Maur
ice Becker. The figures are ac
tual Marion mill workers, drawn
ar
I
!
I
Agricultural Organisations and
Prou^am^foTExDMsfon^ofTc^
"tivifLa n Ruainpae R inf
tmtu* on Business Basis. j
m Wi
fnmmiaainnpv non rf 1 f
; n , Payment of Ag -1
Markets, State of
W ' SC » I ' S ">.
The co-operative marketing
CO-OP, MARKETING
IN WISCONSIN IS
MAKING HEADWAY
movement in Wisconsin, winch t'-'
gan 40 years ago with small mde- (
pendent creameries and cheese lac-,
tones, as rapidly reachmg the final
pal of co-operation—that of col-!
lective effort towards a unified
program based on large-scale mar- (
and team work between the
various commodity associations.
The stage is all set for a corn-)
bined attack on the real problem
co-operative marketing—that of;
working out a harmonious pro-,
gram of action by uniting the var-;
ious forces which heretofore were'
more than once crossing each oth
ers's wires.
***
Centralization of co-operative ef
fort will soon be an accomplished
fact in Wisconsin. As an initial
step in this direction a plan of co
operative action was worked out
involving the unification of effort
between the various administrative
and educational agencies, namely.
the Federal Farm Board, the Col
lege of Agriculture, the agricultur
extension force, the council of
.
problem of organization on
basis of team work between the
various co-operative associations in
the direction of large-scale mar
keting. .
A most important step in this
direction was taken recently when
the marketing federations operat
ing m Wisconsin have appointed a
adSudT
ÄSzSl™ Td who are to
agriculture and markets, which is
about to establish a division of co
operative marketing to devote its
time and energy exclusively to the
the
- out the po i ic i es worked out
carry
tinn the relations committee is out
fa
vo table to the development of een
MM £*£*•££
WÎÂ 5 SMU
• j _.îl
in con
operations. The
farmers are also learning the same
lessons, namely, that successful
co-operation is closely associated
with volume of transactions.
*0*
Wisconsin dairy business in par
ticular is going through a period
of transition from individual to
collective effort. The relations com
mittee is about to work out a dairy
products co-operative marketing
plan which is to include butter,
fluid milk for consumption in cit
ies, American and foreign cheese,
and condensary products.
As a consequence of the estab
lishment of the Federal Farm
Board the agricultural producers
all over the country, from Florida
to Minnesota, and from the shores
of the Pacific to those of the At
lartic are rapidly orjanixta*.
Wisconsin, occupying as it does
a commanding position in dairy
production, must take a decisive
step in the direction of large-s^ale
organization of this industry. Only
c U ch an organization will he in
■ nosition to derive fnTl benefits
f rorn cooperative marketing, r^nic
| v , rational market distribution.
proper trading and insnpetion and
aT1 adjustment of production
marketing, without which gtabili
by thé noted artist from a photo
graph of strikers at the mass fu
neral of their slain fellow workers.
The U. T. W. and the Philadelphia
Women's Trade Union League have
published a first edition of Cheap
and Contented Labor, to sell at
35c a copy. Proceeds will go for
the relief of the Marion strikers.
Orders may be placed with the
T T nited Textile Workers, Bible
House, Astor Place, New York.
But this combination of effort
should not be limited to State lines
alone It should embîaee all the
territories where the same nro!
ducts are manufactured or P the
same crops ?a£ed. ^ h
W ; sconsin with its millions of
dollars' wortlTof dairv nrodurts
should not fall
the flu ! b . 8 r " w
tL ndertaking a unification
their cooperative marketing
graln P^ducmg
a '®f.' h ere . a ? rea ^ 8 rain sellmg
gamzation is in the process of
being set up
L2£* ifÄjÄ
STt'
zation of agriculture is impossible.
*♦*
erative program based on mutual
understanding and combined ac- In
^j on
;-organizations
__ __
i'll ADITV EYDAQEC
VdlillYi I 1 EjAlUoLü
ftimnirriAiT
IIIDI L V\ VI I 11 A I If |m
JUULLuJ uil UxliIV/11
___ __ w»rvTpF> /"'IT 1 17
lm r| IVVrK I III
" " 4 - 11 % K> 1 a. 1
.

Detroit — *P— While members
tne mayor s committee on un- |
employment confesses it can do ;
nothing with the problem and a lo
1 cal poster company is putting up
j posters to the effect that Busi
ness is Good; Keep it Goodl Noth
mg can get ahead of U. S. the j
The Pot of Gold
A local manufacturer announces
; the placing of thousands of work
| men on his payroll. Papers print a
pleasing picture of prosperity. Ev
erywhere the story is repeated.
With extra enthusiastic exaggera
tions each time.
Debt-ridden, destitute, despair
ing husbands in hundreds of ham
lets read the story with a ray of
returning hope. Pitiful, personal
belongings hastily heaped into a
bundle. A wedding ring, a few last
little luxuries pawned to pay the
fare.
Hurry up, hurry on, to Detroit!
That's where happiness is to be
Volunteers of America has this to
say:
had. The long looked for Pot of
Gold has been located! U ' s in Do
troit.don't the papers say
so?
m
sodden sinking in of the terrible
ata,t ukto ' °" men_
*■ ■ So the^ another
oat , fa ™ V^, 6 '
."Ä"!
children hanging hnngril, to the
hem of dragging dress,
! Deapair and a final pite
«»s plea for help from the Vohm
America. !, it any wonder
NEED a nd A S K y ou to hdp us
»»ndU our terrifying task?
n
Wheat Pool Subscribes
For Stock In Farmers
Nat'l Grain Corporation
Grand Forks,
that the North Dakota-Montana
Wheat Pool had made application
for the required amount of stock
in the Farmers National Grain
Corporation was made here hy Geo.
E. Duis, president of the wheat
pool organization who is also a di
rector of the grain corporation. .
The application for stock is
based on the average volume of
-1 business over the past three years.
*!»»$•" »?,.««
j Gram Corporation will meet ,.r
Chicago on January 17 at which
time applications for stock will he
: acted upon, and other rmportant
matters in connection with . the
a wh ea t stabilization pro cram will be
discussed. Mr. Duis will attend the
meeting.
| Anaconda—Storage building ad
to lacent to citv hall being remodeled
for garage for police department.
Announcement
RAILROAD SEEKING
MANDAMUS WRIT
AGAINST BOURQUIN
The Northern Pacific Railway
Company has just asked the Su
preme Court of the United States
to issue its formal writ of man
damus to compel District Judge
George M. Bourquin to obey the
order handed down by the Supreme
Court on Dec. 2 (IV U. S. Daily i
j2575).
The Northern Pacific, it is stat
ed, sought a temporary restraining
I order and an interlocutory injunc
tion against the enforcement of an
s order of the Montana Board of
Railroad Commissioners, and Dis
trict Judge Pray granted the tem
porary restraining order "until the
plaintiff's application for an in
terlocutory injunction be heard and
determined by three judges as pro
vided by statute.
Before three judges were assem
bled, it is explained, District Judge
Bourquin, sitting alone, entertain
ed a motion by the defendants to
dismiss the bill on its merits and
to dismiss the temporary restrain
ing order. The plaintiffs objected
the brief declares, but Judge Bour
quin overruled the objections, sus
tained the motion to dismiss and
entered a final decree of dismissal.
The Supreme Court held that the
suit was within the terms and spir
it of section 380, title 28, of the
United States, and that Judge
Pray should have called to his as
sistance two other judges to hear
the application for an interlocu
tory injunction. The court's opin
ion concluded by declaring that
"we assume it will not be necessary
to issue a formal writ.
On Dec. 14, 1929, Judge Bour
quin issued the following order:
It is ordered that the hearing,
both in respect to the application
for a temporary and final injunc
tion, be set for Jan. 25, 1930." The
appointment of a master to report
his findings on that date also is
included in the order.
It is the contention of the peti
tioner that this order is not a com
pliance with the Supreme Court's
order of Dec. 2. Judge Bourquin
should have dismissed his order of
dismissal of May 31, ' 1929, it is
argued, and Jûdge Pray should
then have called two other judges
argued, ana Juage fray should
then have called tw <> other judges
f to P ass upon the application for
the interlocutory injunction. It is
ar Kued that the petitioners are de
P rived of an y hearing on their ap
Phoation for an interlocutory in
jonction by Judge Bourquin's or
_
Ifri I ft un I I m yn
UL I I f) Rll I I pj ll \
ULiïslAJ ÜIIÆu LililYO
PITUIp ÜADIWICDCj
KA I HiiTI I
UKV. UCI D AClfPFk
HAÏ; HtiiT AOhtU
.
_
Augusta, Mont., Jan. 6 .—UP—
their ardour to protect Elk,
game authorities and sportsmen's
sometimes fail to
protect humans.
At least this is substantially the
claim of irate farmers of this and
other distri c ts who have suffered
from invasions of a large band of
Elk—about 1200 —which brazenly
raids winter hay supplies.
Pascal Lapiere, farmer whose
rancb located near the foothills,
demands protection. Elk, he as
serts, are eating him out of house
and home
Game authorities are investigat
n ^ ^ determine whether or not
hay shou i d be purchased for the
fam i s h ed herd.
-
2 omp l a i nt Is Entered
^ .
After pleading "not guilty" to a
complaint of practicing medicine
without a license, Dr, E. B. Mar
tin was ordered to appear for a
hearing before Justice Wheeler on
Against Dr. Martin
January 18th. His bonds in the
sum of $200 were signed by Rod
ney Salisbury and Pete Aklestad.
The complaint was signed by
Adolph Hepner whose son died
Monday of this week at the Sher
idan Memorial hospital following
an operation for appendicitis per
formed by Dr. Storkan.
It appears that the boy was brot
to Dr. Martin about two weeks ago
by his parents for treatment. The
Dr. .sold him a box of medicinal
salts and massaged the region of
his The ad
vised to come back if the pain re
turned. Some ten days later he
was taken to the hospital.
Paul Babcock, Dr. Martin's at
torney, is looking after his inter
ests in the matter.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL STOCK
HOLDERS' MEETING OF RA
DIUM REMEDIES COMPANY.
Notice is hereby given, that ths
annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the Radium Remedies Com
pany will be held at the Farmer
Labor Temple, Plentywood, Mon
tana, on Monday, the thirteenth
day of January, 1930, at 2 o'clock
P. M., for the election of directors
and the transaction of such other
business as may properly oome be
fore the meeting.
Stock transfer books will be
closed from the evening of Decem
ber 31st, 1929, and reopened on
the morning of January 20th, 1930.
J. A. McGlynn, Secretary.
40-t2
pn SlItfPMnP
®
E||clf|£10|* > rTlt3llOH
If functional Bladder Irritation
Leg Pains, or muscular aches, mak
you f ee j tired, depressed, and
iisu^u.aged, hy not try the Cystex
1 4S Hqur Teal ; Don't give up. Get
today ai s '" v f dr V* ®
lckly lt wor ks Money back if
doesn't bring quick improvement,
and satisfy you completely. Try
Cyst«* today. Only 60c.
For Sale at
Miller's Pharmacy
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At*'
CHARLES BECKLUND
IS VINDICATED BY
SUPREME COURT
Charles G, Becklund, now a
dent of Plentywood, and then a
farmer, operating a ranch near
Dooley, has recently been vindicat
ed by the supreme court in two
cases. In one of these Hie First
National Bank of Raymond was
plaintiff and in the other the
Dooley Implement company was
plaintiff. Becklund owed both, his J
indebtedness being secured by chat- (
tel mortgage. Desiring to protect |
both such creditors, and being oon
vinced that he could not make the
grade, by his farming operations,!
he agreed with them to sell his i
property, subject to their chattel i
mortgages, at public auction. Geo. |
Epier, cashier of the Citizens State j
Bank of Dooley, clerked the sale. ,
Bef ° re , th * , sal e was h eld, it was
f* re ^ that the Raymond bank and
the Dooley Implement Company
would allow the property to be sk)d
w h 1ch w as covered by their mort
ga ? e \ ; and ' as £Uch Property was,
so * d » Mr. Epier was to pay off the
amount of Becklund's debt to such .
"fS» * Merchants State !
Bank of New Ulm, Minnesota had;
foreclosed a mortgage on Beck
lund>s farm and bi J £ the property !
for less than the entire amount of,
mortgage-debt, taking a defi -1
ciency judgment against the Beck-1
lunds * Such bank ' represented lo-1
calls by J. W. McKee and Paul
Babcock, Undertook to tie up the
Judge Paul's Decision Is Upheld—
Howard M. Lewis Appeared for
Becklund, Dooley Implement Co.
and the Raymond Bank.
016° Dooley Bank; and Becklunds
suit to force the money to be ap
plied as was agreed before the sale
was the result of this attempted
garnishment.
ip the lower court, Judge Paul
held squarely in favor of the Ray
m0 nd bank and the Dooley Impie- i
ment Company, This was affirmed^
upon appeal. It was held that when
Becklund turned his interests over
j to the plaintiffs, he had nothin^
: left to attach; and the supreme
court said. "An attaching or exe
cution creditor succeeds to and ac
quires only the rights of the debt
or. If the debtor has no property 1
| interest in the fund, there is noth
ing to attach or recover upon an
execution."
Howard M. Lewis represented
Becklund, the Raymond Bank and
the Dooley Implement Company,
TWO RAISES IN
TWO MONTHS!
((
I received two raises in my first
two months," writes Dorothy Bal
tus, a graduate of Dakot^ Business
College, Fargo, now with A tty.
Collett, Sidney, Mont. A. J. Gisi,
aD.B.C. man, who began at $1500
with Pondera County Abstract Co.,
Conrad, Mont., announces a $10
raise his second month.
D.B.C. ACTUAL BUSINESS
training (copyrighted—unobtainable
elsewhere) creates better opportun
ities. The school conducts offices,
stores, banks. Students start work
with real experience.
$ucce$$ful" Feb. 3-10. Write F. L.
Watkins, Pres., 806 Front St., Fargo.
:
Follow, the
Farmers and
Tractor Owners
Now is the time to prepare that Trac
tor for Spring. We Specialize in the
Re-Boring and fitting of Pistons to
any Tractor, Stationary Engine or
Automobile Cylinders. We also in
stall new Valve Seats, Re-face and
Fit Valves and do General Machine
Work. We also Clean Radiators by
the latest mechanical system and do
Acetylene Welding.
Write for Prices on your particular
job. We will pay the freight on all
jobs shinned us before March 1st.
Northern Machine Works
Crosby, N. D.
I
PAGE FIVE
hi hux orders
HEFLIN ELECTION
Birmingham, AlaSf—A genera*
order in which the grand dragon
of the Ku Klux Klan of Alabama
demands that members of the Klan
rally to the standards of Senator
J. Thomas Heflin and Hugh A.
Locke in the approaching Febru
ary election, has been made public
here. ,
The manifesto branded the ac
tion of the state Democratic
ecutive committee in barring from
its ranks candidates who failed to
support Alfred E. Smith in the.
1928 presidential election,
democratic, unpopular, unjust and
subversive to human rights.
The order described the
tive committee as "a bought and
paid-for tool of Tammany."
Heflin, seeking re-election, and
Locke, a candidate for the govern
orship, announced after their dis
barment by the executive commit
tee, that they would run on
Independent Democratic" ticket.
ex
as "un
cxecu
an
111
WAR
»M t<ff
(OotlnueU ttom hr* Oh)
about 27,000 regulars and 113,000
members of the national guard, oz
a total of some 140j000. k In 1914
the total strength of the regulaz
army was 80,000 and the national
resi-jKuanl* 120,000, makis" a total of
200,000. In 1927, the regular ar
numbered 133,01 g and the na
tional guard 1811,000. In addition
to these two branches of the army,
however, there were 110,000 in the
officers' reserve. These, with some
incidental figures, make the total
army strength of 1927, 430,000, or
more than twice the figure for
1910 and more than three times
the figure for the period immedi
ately preceding the Spanish-Amer
lean war.
Naval strength has grown even
faster than that of the army,
Big Navy Increase
There were 276 vessels in the
United States navy in 1906, hav
in g a total displacement of 693,
000 tons. For 1927 the number of
vessels was 734—nearly three
times the figure for 1906. The ton
nage had more than trebled—2,
tons.
Whatever Hoover or any of his
subordinates may say, the fact re
mams that the American Empire
Än'Tn'X
world, and that these expenditures,
and the military machine which
they are building up are growing
rapidly, year after year. The Uiyt
ed States has become, since the
war of 1914. the. world's chief ex
ponent of the old theory of ."in
time of peace prepare for'
_
war.
•*
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HERE FOR
BIG FOOD rj
VALUES \
7 *
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v-J
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People who want the best
—and don't believe in pay
ing a premium for it—are
the wise shoppers who
trade here, where quality
is always top notch and
prices are rock bottom.
i
SOREM'S
Phone
100
9

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